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forward to 1982. george h.w. bush was on the ropes over bill clinton when casper weinberger was imply indicated in the iran/contra scandal shortly before election day. bad news for bush that he did not need. in 2004 a classic october surprise. osama bin laden released a video on october 29th just four days before election day in a raz orthin race between president bush and john kerry. three years after 9/11 it served as a reminder of the terrorist threat and strategists in both parties believed helped president bush. more recently the term october surprise has come to mean a seismic event in the fall of an election year though most have centered around foreign policy others have been about the economy like in 2008. when the economy imploded, john mccain's advisers say his campaign collapsed along with it and never recovered. historians say in order for an october surprise to have a real 11th hour impact it has to feed into a narrative that already exist, whether it's carter's ineffectiveness or questions about mccain's credentials on the economy. >> it's not so much that suddenly eure
with george h. w. bush and bill clinton. >> ross gave a good answer but i have to respond directly to mr. bush. you the question my patriotism. you even brought some white ring congressman out of the war white house to attack me. i honor your service in world war two. i honor mr. perot's service in uniform and every other man and woman who ever served. when joe mccarthy went around this country attacking people's patriotism, he was wrong. a senator from connecticut stood up to him named prescott bush, your father was right to stand up to joe mccarthy and you were wrong to attack my patriotism. i was opposed the war but i love my country and in need a president that will bring this country together and not divided. i want to bake a unified country. [applause] >> i did not question the man's patriotism, i questioned his judgment and character. what he did in moscow was fine and he explained it and i excepted. i don't accept organizing demonstrations and a foreign country when your country is at war. i'm sorry, i cannot accept that. >> all of that debate is on our video library at c-span.org. you
speechwriter for president george w. bush. mark, what the intel services are telling us now is that not only was what she said not true, but this administration knew it wasn't true and they knew it for several days. not only did they know this was a terrorist attack, but, they knew it had been listed officially inside the government as a terrorist attack. that they were searching for the suspects. that it was an attack on u.s. soil, which a u.s. consulate is. and the first u.s. ambassador to be killed since 1979. they knew all that when susan rice was sent out to tell us it was in response to a video and just a spontaneous act. what, please put this in perspective for us. >> well, let's have the most generous interpretation possible for this administration. when eli lake broke the story, why i think it is wrong, this is only explanation possible. when eli lake broke the story. megyn: "daily beast". >> yeah for "the daily beast", soon after the attack we had a pretty good bead on some of the individuals involved in the attack. another one said we had two kinds of intelligence on one guy. we b
the liberal media for the campaign's troubles. the press didn't treat ronald reagan and george w. bush any less unfairly, and both men managed not only to win the presidency but to get re-elected. mr. romney would do better to focus more on reducing his unforced errors and less on the fourth estate's political bias. if whining about the liberal media was a winning strategy for republicans, newt gingrich would be the nominee." >> well, and newt gingrich is a great example -- i don't mean to go back there -- a great example of the problem we're talking about here. because -- >> no. >> -- no, instead of stepping forward and separating himself from this candidate, he somehow, because of his party -- >> todd akin is going to lose. that's a distraction. >> it is. >> i'm talking about the presidential race. we're one week out from the first presidential debate, and we have brand-new polling out this morning from three separate swing states that show this race is slipping away. >> and they're the big three. >> and they're the big three, mika. >> yes, they are. are you ready? >> i'm ready for you t
to take a step back. he was a senior advisor to george w. bush. we sat down to get his views on the situation. >> reporter: former deputy secretary richard is an expert on security issues in the asia pacific and the japan-u.s. allian. his art is to bring calm to the situation. >> i think japan should do what japan can do to cool tempers, to explain to our public what's at stake here. i realize this is a difficult time for japan because of what will be impending elections but it's also difficult for china because of her impending power transfer, not elections. i think if that can be put in the minds of people clearly we'll have enough time to be able to resolve this in a reasonable way. >> the job of the u.s. is to keep the temperature cool. nay are actively working behind the scenes. >> i know the government of the united states is quietly talking japan and china. we have failed our growing relationship with china. >> amitage view reflects growing concern among american officials. the u.s. government remain a neutral stance. because japan controls the territory japan u.s. sec
are still relevant but there's nothing wrong with looking and new forms. we did that during the bush should ministrations with -- the bush administration. >> what is your view on this and to what extent should trade be the engine that pulls the arab economies forward? how much as europe willing to do to change the arrangement? you negotiated many of the association agreements with the arab countries. >> i think the help that has been given to these countries -- [indiscernible] i do not think you can do the same with a country a and country b. the institutions already in place, i think we have to give consider that. what colin powell said -- it is important to help on the institution of building. it is fundamental. that is very tricky to do. it is not very easy. you have to be sure you're helping to create an institution. that is a very tricky thing to do but it has to be done. a mixture of all the things you have mentioned. we trade and have a good trade agreements with these countries. it could be improved. one thing that is very difficult to understand is why trade -- it is difficult to c
now? thomas? >> the justices have a remarkable capacity to get along. in the wake of bush vs. gore, that group could come back and, despite the depth of feeling and intensity of that case, it shows an institution that, unlike most others, really does function. there are folks here who clerked on the court and know the dynamics. i don't think it is essential that they get along, but it makes the day go by a lot easier. one thing i will say is, sometimes, to get to a coherent rule of law, when you have nine very strong-willed people who have very diverse views sometimes, people have to give. they have to be willing to say, ok, i don't agree with that exactly. it i am going to get to an opinion has by people in it. at that point, it is in says -- it is essential that they get along. we have -- we know what the rules are and the relationships can play a role there. >> what about former clerks? >> i will agree with tom. after bush vs. gore, i saw no residual personal antagonism or anything like that. i think they were really able to set the work to one side and were able to get along ec
a deal with the gdp growth rate was at the end of bush? >> no. [laughter] >> the 4.6 million new private- sector jobs created with this president is more than were created under george bush. you have a president who basically inherited one of the worst economies that this country has ever seen. of course, what will you do with a falling object? that object will fall and you have to pick up and the rise back up will be a little bit slower. what you have seen is that coming in the 30 months, 4.6 million new jobs, he has already created more jobs centers w. bush. this is a president who understands how to get the economy going and this election should be, between these two candidates, who actually has a plan about the future? given his record, i have more confidence that president obama can get that done than governor romney appeared >> -- then governor romney. >> right now, you're trying to get a sales tax increase to pay for pre-k. can you defend, sitting next to someone who does not like texas famously, the decision to brought to market with a tax increase even for something you so stron
university and harvard law previous work with chief justice william rehnquist, advised the bush-cheney campaign in 2000, work with the federal trade commission and the department of justice before serving as the nation's youngest solicitor general. but to have them both re today. [applause] the gentleman, thank you so much for being here. you both had quite a summer. mayor castor, let me ask you to reflect on this summer. -- mayor castro, let me ask you to reflect on this summer. >> first, a greenwich solutions for of and for a wonderful event. -- first, congratulation for evident for a wonderful event -- for evan for a wonderful event. it was like throwing a claustrophobic into a closet and then taking away the key. [laughter] i think what we have seen in historical cycle of some of what we saw in 2010 -- in this 2012 cycle is in some of what we saw in 2010. people are still committed to the fundamental ideals that make the nine states special, that make it a land of opportunity, that make it a believe the greatest country in the world. in the same time gun they are nervous. --
bush. i had a t-shirt on one time. i was in a t-shirt store in east l.a. a guy came up and said "that is a dope ass planet of the apes shirt. i was like, you are so close. thank you. [applause] >> your spanish is so good. [laughter] this is just a look at the election as it shapes up. i drew this cartoon about one year ago. obama is trying to ignite the economy, and the republicans are trying to -- well. [laughter] this is an illustration. it is several panels -- about what the problem really is. we complained about democrats and republicans running for the presidency. it is really the guys in congress that are the problem. this is "kicking the debt can down the road." i have to give a -- i have to get up because i cannot read it from here. this is when it was still in the primary season. [laughter] sarah palin. i have that fire in my belly. i know the feeling. the best thing you can do with a politician is to use his own words against him. this was soon after the president's state of the union address. we have come too far to turn back now. this is donald trump and the mitt romney ov
armitage was an add voicer to george w. bush. >> reporter: he is urging japanese and chinese leaders to bring calm to the situation. >> i think japan should do what japan can do to cool tempers to explain to the public what is at stake here. i do realize this is a difficult time for japan because of what will be impending elections but also difficult for china. because of her impending power transfer. not elections. so i think if that can be put in the mind of people, clearly, then we will have enough time to be able to resolve this in a -- in a reasonable way. >> armitage says the job of the u.s. is to keep the temperature cool. as lope as pw as possible. he points out american officials are actively working behind the scenes. >> and i know the government of the united states is -- quietly talking with japan, talking with china, to try to -- move the issue to a quieter place. and that's exactly right. if it were to blow up it would be a failure of u.s. dip policemen see, failed our ally japan and our growing relationship with china. >> armitage's view reflects growing concern among
boroughs, quite right. thank you for correcting me. of course, he voted for george bush in the second election and, famously, he said he did not agree with a single domestic issue from george bush, with the exception of the fact he is handling terrorism in an important way. >> next all others. in the case of the movement of support for bob turner, you did an event shortly thereafter were you said they wanted to send a message to president obama that you did not think he was sufficiently handling his foreign policy correctly with respect to israel. >> with respect to the jewish community. >> you said you eventually met with president obama and he solicited my support and i decided to support him again. i want to step in here because it was apparently just last week they you delivered a speech at a synagogue for rashashana. >> i continued the discussion in the new york post. >> you were again, critical, of the obama administration. >> i have never seen nor perfect candidate and i was not perfect. i will always speak out, but if you read the article today and my other utterances, it has
experience, i remember bush v. gore and the after math of that decision. there was a lot of bitterness and anger. yet the court moved very quickly into doing business. under roberts court the high point i think for the emotion and anger was the last day of the 2006-07 term when they issued a ruling again on race involving whether school districts could use race to assign students to public schools. but over the summer that dissipated as well. as one of the justices said, we move on. and this court does. it actually has almost two decades now of being perhaps the most collegial court in modern times. >> brown: of course that won't stop us from watching... especially by chief justice roberts. >> that's right. chief justice roberts is a very conservative justice. i don't think his ruling in the health care law changes that one bit. >> brown: now the case that they did argue today. it's about using u.s. courts to bring international human rights law into effect against multinational corporations. >> right. brown: trying topit it out. mulley national corporations is what i'm trying to say.
. bush is the one to blame, but a romney campaign spokeswoman says, quote, under president obama, the middle class has suffered from crushing unemployment, rising prices and falling incomes. they can't afford to be buried for four more years. and the republican vp nominee, paul ryan, weighed in during a rally on this same topic late today in iowa. >> vice president biden just today said that the middle class over the last four years has been, quote, buried. we agree. that means we need romney in denver, colorado. before we get to carl, we want to go to ed henry live with the president in las vegas tonight's. how is the prep going for the big deal tomorrow night? good evening. >> it's been hours of debate prep. it's been intense. they're being very tight lipped about what the president is doing to practice. but he tried to get out today from the resort he's staying at in henderson, nevada. he went to the hoover dam for the first time in his life. maybe get a fresh air or do thinking before tomorrow's first showdown face-to-face with mitt romney. interesting, you mentioned vice pre
. it was in the southbound lanes when the driver lost control and started shooting. the driver tore through bushes and slammed into a construction fence near the haley street exit -- hawley street exit. >> the charger was occupied by 3 adults, two adults and a female. two of them were taken to area hospitals with undetermined injuries. >> reporter: police at this point don't know if the shooting was random or if it was a tar getted attack. they don't have a description of the other vehicle and trying trying to help them figure it out. it was about 3:30 in the afternoon and they need help so call them if you have information. they believe the accident started on highway 2 in san mateo and ended up near the hallly street exit in san carlos. reporting live, jeanine della vega, ktvu channel 2 morning news. >>> a house fire where two people died appears to be suspicious. it happened saturday morning in potter valley. they have identified them as an elderly man and disdevelopmently disabled son. >>> closing arguments begin at 8:30 this morning for deborah madden who is accused of stealing cocaine from t
in the bush measures for many things recognized expert in the world. and we are very pleased to have with us and please welcome melissa hathaway. [applause] [applause] thank you, jamie. i'm honored to be here, and mike, thank you for your leadership in the particular area. we the substitute is known for the tranlating complex -- translating complex technology issue fors for more simple terms for the policy makers. they were a strong partner while i was working in the bush administration to help us have a neutral ground to have the conversation about cybersecurity in the needs of the nice -- nation and helping us with the forward-looking forward policy speftd. thank you again for hosting this today. i'm not sure how i can follow dennis and brett they were amazing. and so i'm going to take a little bit of a different perspective, and talk about the supply chain from historical and today and i'm hoping it's going to compliment my other twoest teemed colleagues. i'm going to start with a little bit of history. i'm going to fast forward it. back in 1969, in october, we're almost not too many days
since the health care ruling arguably was the biggest opinion by the court's order since bush versus gore more than a decade ago. right after the supreme court's health care decision in june, chief justice john roberts joke fod a colleague he would find an island fortress to escape the heat. >> and just ruth bader describes it. the term has been taxing, some call it the term of the century. >> reporter: the court is back and no signs of it cooling down. >> the justices are moving from the frying pan right into the fire tackling some of the most difficult legal questions of the day. across the board, probably the biggest term in at least a decade. >> reporter: cases involving contentious issue of affirmative actions, same sex marriage, vote rights and abortion are all likely to come up this term that kicks off monday. >> there are some very exciting cases already in the docket and more in the pipeline the court will be making a decision on soon. >> reporter: another set of decisions bring even more scrutiny on the chief justice. rumors surface the health care he authored caused a pers
left until the bush-era tax cuts expire if nothing is done and investors are wondering how should they prepare their portfolios for their scenario? recollection macy, chief investment officer for wilmington trust investment advisors which by the way has $20 billion indmanagement, joins me now. rex, thank you for being here. what advice are you giving your clients with so much uncertainty out there especially about taxes? >> sure, let's start with the simple advice. what we have more conviction in. if you've got stocks with capital gains that you're going to sell over the next few years, go ahead and sell them in 2012. enjoy the low 15% capital gains rate. don't take the risk that i will be paying 23 or 24% next year. even if rates don't go up you wouldn't have saved that much money by having a few dollars in your pocket for another 12 months or so. so capital gains, go ahead, get those out of the way. it is unusual. usually we talk about taking losses. now we're talking about taking gains. ashley: what about dividends? >> that is a much trickier question because right now if nothi
president bush and about is rael. this nation has not backed away from israel, but this president does not seem to want to meet with him. the u.n. does have power and a military force, but they are not exercising it. host: you think on the mideast peace process, that the u.n. has failed at? caller: absolutely. not only has it failed, but the people in the middle east want freedom of speech. the internet is available to them. if they can see youtube in the middle east and watch videos and they get upset at what they see and they come with rocket- propelled grenades to protest, there's something wrong. the united nations has failed them. their own government has failed them. we have failed them. host: the conversation continues. we will preview president obama's speech to the united nations today with our guest stewart patrick up next. and later, oklahoma attorney general scott pruitt will discuss the state posing new legal challenge to the president's health care law. we will be right back. new legals challenge to the health care law. [video clip] >> any time something is going on, i wa
vs today. there was a campaign work bush 41 talked about child health care in his campaign in a way we have not seen since then, i would argue. in 1996, you had a campaign that was what it was an environment that led to some reauthorization or updates in the law of 1996. things were different. presidential candidates ignored some of these issues. there are relevant and recent examples where conditions were different. am i right? am i reading some of the historical tea leaves in terms of the elections? what do we need to do to return to focus on these issues similar to what we saw in the past? >> i am going to try to present a fuller picture of where we are and what parents and providers are facing. david, i really appreciate the opportunity to be here on behalf of the national women's's law center. in my very long career, i have always heard that it is not the right time for children and we do not have enough money to do what is right. someone took me to lunch and said, how dare you ask for $2 billion. especially when have a big deficit. i do not think that the lack of resources sho
be well prepared, one sitting president. >> he did against bush. >> it is not the debate, what is it for mitt romney in the last five weeks of the campaign to change it. >> i think he has to go big, has to have a couple of really big ideas that connect with the american people and where they are. the economy is slowly getting better. there are real doubts about the medicare plan paul ryan put in place, it is beginning to hurt them in battleground states. i don't think there's one thing that can turn it around for him except the ufo theory which i keep coming back to. just had it again with the terrorist attack on the libyan embassy. things like that can change the elections very quickly. you remember when john kerry ran against george bush on the friday before the election, osama bin laden came out with a screen against america, and people were sticking with what they know on national security. >> thank you so much. good to talk to you. >>> to michigan now and the enduring mystery of jimmy hoffa's disappearance. they will search for remains. john yang is there. >> reporter: goo
and bush. too often our passion for charity as a people is tempered by our sense that our aid is not always effective. we see stories and cases where american aid has been diverted to corrupt governments. we wonder why year after year after year of aid and relief seem to never extinguish the suffering. why does it persist decade after decade? some of the disappointments are due to our failure to recognize how much the developing world has changed. a lot of the foreign aid efforts we put in place years ago were decided at a time when government development assistance accounted for 75% of the resources flowing to developing nations. today 82% of the resources that flow to developing nations come from the private sector, not the governmental sector. if somehow foreign aid can leverage that massive investment by the private sector, it may be able to expand the ability to not only care for those suffering, but also to change their lives on a permanent basis. private enterprise is having a greater impact on its own in the developing world. an example, the john deere company developed a suite of f
tired of the iraq war, tired of the kind of blundering that they had perceived in the bush administration and decided that both parties, there was kind of a pox on both houses. what's been very interesting -- and third way has been partnering with our own polling and focus groups for the last seven years -- is that if you look at this slide, that's the security gap. if you extend it out to the left, it gets wide and absolutely consistent going all the way back to about 1972. but you could see where it closed up in '07-08 because of the iraq war, and now it's closed up again. and the interesting thing about that is it's at zero now because we have a president who has had an enormously successful first term when it comes to national security. when we did focus groups on this with swing voters in ohio and florida earlier year, what we found was even voters disinclined to support the president, people who were planning to vote for mitt romney, could not name a single thing that they were willing to criticize president obama on when it comes to national security. they view his r
the bush administration beforehand had begun that ratcheting up of cooperation between with the israel defense forces after 9/11. that cooperation is a two-way street. the israelis have designed equipment that has saved the lives of americans in afghanistan. and, indeed, self sealing bandages, it's one of the reasons it saves lives of people who have been hit, improved wound healing. so it's a two-way thing. they're constantly talking, swapping tactics, things about drones. so a lot of good things there. but what the right hand giveth with defense, the left-handed diplomatic takes away with pressure to free settlement, something the palestinians have never asked for, israel was told it should negotiate from, what were called by the administration 1967 borders, which were the 1939 cease-fire lines, which are not borders. and the palestinians immediately adopted that. so then there was a series of breach in the spring about a possible is restructuring up in "the new york times." and some of them were traced to officials in the administration. and there were things about an israeli strike
. >> sreenivasan: this doctor was the medicare medicaid chief under president george w. bush. he now heads the health policy center at the brookings institution and sees merit in romney's ideas. >> they could move towards innovative ways of delivering care like doing more to provide nursing home type services at home, like doing more to prevent the the complications of conditions like asthma by sending nurses to patients' homes and helping them modify the home to prevent the emergency room visit. >> sreenivasan: governor romney has not spelled out whether he would allow local officials to deny medicaid to some current patients altogether or restrict health benefits they now receive. romney also says he would not have medicaid spending keep pace with projected health care inflation. in the all likelihood, a romney administration also would not provide additional funds to cover more recipients during a recession. in contrast to how the law currently works. president obama argues that romney's proposal would cut coverage and services to the needy including seniors. >> here's the deal the stat
things. she worked in the bush administration, many things, recognized as an expert in this world. so we are very pleased to have with us, and please welcome melissa hathaway. [applause] >> thank you, jamie. and i'm very honored to be here at the potomac institute. mike, thank you for your leadership in this area. the institute is really known for translating complex technology issues, and to more simple terms, for the policymakers, and the potomac institute is a strong part of us working in the bush administration to help us have a neutral ground, have this conversation about cybersecurity and the need of the nation. and help us with forward-looking policy perspective, so thank you again for hosting this debate. and i'm not sure how i can follow them. they were amazing, so i'm going to take a look at of a different perspective, and talk about the supply chain for maybe historical and then today, and hoping -- [inaudible]. i'm going to start with a little bit of history and really fast forward it. back in 1969, in october, not two days away from the anniversary, the very first transmissi
that came out of this country in the bush years about that the u.s. should unambiguously embrace its imperial, currently an adviser. john bolton said, and i wrote this one down, it's a big mistake to grant a billeted in national law but because of a long-term goal of the incident that international law means anything and as you want to constrain the u.s. >> this is our former ambassador to the u.n. >> and another adviser to governor romney. >> i say this to make a partisan statement, but it is different. we spend years in the bush years talking about an imperial for the united states. empire means you have a power above the rules that makes rules are ready else. * not what this war of this. it is not ever going to work. and so i think with in the united states that can solve its domestic problems and recapture a sense that it is an example worth emulating although they have not nearly as strong as the root like them to be, there is hope and strength to move into an isolationist direction to move away from spending money and writing checks for international institutions, to move towar
with looking at new forms. we did that during the bush administration with the millennium challenge corporation which made a big difference. >> thank you, the e.u. is the most important trading partner for most of the transitioning arab countries, certainly in north africa. what is your view on this, and to what extent should trade the engine that pulls the arab economy for? and how much is your point to do to change the arrangements were cheating yourself conceded many of the agreements with the arab countries. >> i think that the help that has been given to these countries has been a mixture of all these things you have mentioned. [inaudible] i don't think you can feel the same country a, country b., level a developer, level of fixed to work goal -- [inaudible] i think we have to clear all that when you come to my country. and i think that, as colin powell has said, it's very, very important to help them with the execution, institution building is the new headline which development should be given in country to level of development with his already, very, very, very long. so institution build
bush administration, there were attacks on u.s. embassies and consulates. it is important to remember that during the reagan administration, there was an attack in which killed americans. these folks let us into the most disastrous for a policy decision in a generation. it in power in iran. it killed more than 4000 americans. it left hundreds of thousands of iraqis dead or displaced. but these folks want us to hand over the keys of foreign policy back to them? the nerve of the individuals " put attention to the worst farm policy disaster and say that the understand the region better is laughable. >> you mentioned syria. there is a lot of pressure for the administration to get involved in syria. how do you think they are or should be responding? >> it is interesting. if you peel away governor romney's position, there is not a lot of different speech in him and president obama. both iran and obama believe in supporting the opposition. the administration -- but romney and obama believe in supporting the opposition. i think this administration has recognized that the most important thing
an opportunity to interview first lady laura bush. he's been constantly challenging himself. but at age 11 fabian faced a biggest challenge of all. he was diagnosed with stage iii hodgkin's lymphoma. >> then it's a blur because tests and all kinds of scans and they put me in surgery. >> reporter: his mother watched fabian go from a happy, healthy boy to a very sick child. >> there's no greater nightmare. he was left more ill as a result of the treatments, you know, the rebuilding was such a journey. getting him back, his strength and health back. >> reporter: with treatments, fabian began to lose his appetite. his mother became frustrated looking for new ways to feed her son. the things he used to like no longer tasted any good so she kept experimenting with foods, cooking things he would eat and healthy for him to fight the cancer. >> it's still boils down to the fact that you can do it or you can't do it. we're going to do it. so we got to do it the best way we can. >> reporter: nearly ten years since the diagnosis. after a year of treatment and visits, he is cancer free. >> do you like blueber
as is it provost gwyneth eaves on the house leadership's the bush program. she taught at the school of law since january, 1986. she teaches and writes in the areas of evidence, legal ethics, constitutional law and women in the law. professor eads has been named to the american law institute and has recognized as one of the texas top women lawyers. and i'd also like to introduce ken lambrecht, president and chief officer of planned parenthood of greater texas, the organization is the largest reproductive health care provider in the state and one of the largest in the nation. its net worth of health centers emerged this fall and they now serve central and north texas including austin, dallas, fort worth, tyler and we go. planned parenthood has more than 28 paulson terse that serve more than 120,000 texans each year. mr. lambrecht joins planned parenthood in 2005 and brings more than 20 years of leadership experience in the health care industry. finally, that brings us to the keynote speaker tonight. most of us remember the moment that sandra fluke entered the national spotlight. as a student at ge
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